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in the local economy by my parts. every person who works on my product is going to raise the price of my product. every hand that touches the unit that i sell, a certain percentage of the company buys this products. every time i go to a vendor to get a part, my costs will increase. my competitor build a similar part for almost a third of what i build a mine. you will take away the factory workers who manufacture my parts. this is all usa jobs. lower the price of gas. back to two bucks a gallon and you won't have to worry about the minimum wage. host: how would an economist pre-minimum wage respond to that caller? guest: you are raising the cost of that worker to that business. that worker will have more money to spend. you can make more profits. you can pass the cost to people who are buying your goods by raising prices. raising the minimum wage has an effect on the economy. the question -- if there is a chance it would raise unemployment or perhaps put a business in the red. host: michelle, tacoma, washington. caller: i just realized our state is one of the higher states with minimum w
immediately. it would be over time. jay carney insists just the fear out there is hurting the economy and the point is not whether it's march 1 or march 10. >> what happens on march 1? , march 2? when you say -- the president said hundreds of thousands of jobs. there's not going fob hundreds of thousands the first week. >> no, but there will be job losses. >> quantify this, you're scaring the public that this is going to be happen. >> so the you don't see economic firms are scaring the public and the cbo. >> how do you back up that it's urgent and hundreds of thousands of -- >> i would love to rewind to the questions i get the day of the gdp figure came out for the fourth quarter. the questions were alarming. maybe you were trying to scare the public but you asked sensible questions. one of the reasons we got the number we got despite other positive news was because industries, especially in the defense sector, were anticipating the implication of the sequester. >> so speakeron boehner is out with an op-ed that also warns about major deep cuts coming as well. he puts the own news on t
to make the slightest bit of improvement in the economy. gerri: the number for the sequester will be half a percent. we are not even talking about curbing growth, but we are talking about a small backtrack. at the end of the day, we are not talking about a lot of money. but i would like to ask you that the president likes wants to spend $50 billion on infrastructure. didn't he do that just a few years ago? didn't we find that spending on roads and bridges was difficult because shovel ready wasn't so already? >> the stimulus was $800 billion. the president understood at that time that the american people would buy into anything because they were so desperate. the fact of the matter is when we look back on it, there wasn't enough shovel ready jobs. we didn't see what was promised, it has been about 80% almost the entire presidency. the american people are disappointed time and time again. expectations are low. the president taking stimulus, 50 billion. you could say, well, at least it's not 500 billion, that's many that we don't have. >> there is a story about congress having approval ratin
humira, to help relieve your pain and stop further joint damage. >>> the overall effect on the economy is slow down the recovery. not only end up being direct job loss but because the economy is softer it means we won't be driving down unemployment as quickly as we should. >> are you willing to see a bunch of first responders lose their jobs? teachers laid off? air traffic controllers and airport security, hardship on a lot of people. seep yours, middle class families scram to believe find child care for their kids. bad idea. a bad idea. >> the sequester was the administration's idea. in they were president obama's idea. >> the so-called "sequester" was obama's idea in the first place. he signed it in to law. >> white house lemede recommendd this. >> bret: conservative group crossroad gps launched that ad today, that video. before that you saw the president at the white house. answering president at appearance with the japanese prime minister. bring in our panel. fredbars, "weekly standard." juan williams, columnist with the hill. syndicated columnist charles krauthammer. fred, where d
world when you decide chopping down the government and hurting the economy is the smart move. but bring it all down is now the hard right battle cry. slash spending, short the pentagon. crew up traffic control whatever raises the noise level, bashes the democrats and lowers hope. is this the tea party dream? is this john boehner's version of feeding time at the zoo, giving the crazies what they want so they will sit in their seats and behave? is this final payment to insanity the last vestige of what calm republicanism is ready to cough up? but how else can you explain the readiness of the gop leadership to let this fraken stein's monster, it doomsday machine, this sequestration go all out berserk? how else can we understand the party of lincoln doing such economic damage to the republic, such damage and moral to the people. democrat ed rendell and republican michael steele. gentlemen, i want to start with you, michael, because i know you will disagree with me and that's what this is about. i read a lot of good reporting today, not analysis, but good reporting from your side of the aisl
that trend and take one oracle -- 1-2% of our economy every year to convert to green energy, we would be much further ahead. i'm so tired of the republican party to always be anti-green. we have an issue on this planet. i would like to see some things done in regard to that. green energy is important, and we should pursue it. thank you so much. guest: nobody is saying that it is not important. what they are seeing is that the federal government does not need the department of energy -- it does not need to be putting money into loan programs for companies like solyndra and fiskar. others -- they have gone bankrupt the. have gotten hundreds of millions of taxpayer dollars for loan programs and all of those companies that got those loans with that taunt of money have gone bankrupt. something is wrong with the vetting process and something is wrong with technology that it is not working in the marketplace. i had solar panels on my house in tennessee as a test keys thursday as a test case 30 + years ago. they're looking to see if we could get enough heat units per day in solar panels. we never got
allowed us to think about defining our economy and, in fact, we are. think about ohio. when you leave ohio, you say to people, "what do they do in ohio?" well, you know, they're all manufacturing. well, we love manufacturing or agriculture, we love farming, but jobsohio has led us begin to think about things like bio- health, automotive, advanced manufacturing, polymers and chemicals, financial services -- number two in property and casualty in the country. there's nothing that's happening more exciting than in the area of it. aerospace, where we're now beginning to work in the dayton area thinking about being able to fly unmanned vehicles. in the area of agribusiness and, of course, energy, which has us all excited, and logistics. you see, if you have many different areas that you target, when one part of the economy goes down, it doesn't mean it sinks your state. and so jobsohio has been able to work to diversify us and it's clearly working. and now that we're funded, we think we're even going to get more out of jobs ohio than we've seen so far. we also moved directly in the direction of
, the strength of our economy, the strength of our moral example, after balance those things. this university has been educating and training people to understand that balance since its very beginning. i spoke this morning with a whole group of very talented young rotc students, many who are getting ready to graduate in commission on the three programs operating on the status. -- on this campus. the university has put 1079 people into the peace corps in its 51 year history. numerous people over the course of the university history have gone to work in the state department's. then we can go broader, teach for america, or the students who have trained over generations to get jag program degrees, military law degrees here. this university is so committed to that global role that we are supposed to play as citizens and to keeping those balances of strength and balance. there's really no one today on this stage in our country where exemplifies keeping those invalid better than our speaker. we're so glad to welcome here to the ground and to the commonwealth. please give a warm welcome to secretary john
that says great. let's have sequestration. let's cut $85 billion out of the economy. let's remove hope from the country. i doubt that you read that it said take hope out of the country and ruin the economy. but i get your point. what i find interesting in your argument, chris, is that you seem to overlook the fact that you have just as many democrats out there screaming the same thing on the left. starti ining howard deem. also, the whole idea of sequestration emanated -- >> what office does howard dean own? >> i'm just saying. you're pointing and say ing say >> it pushes both of these folks -- >> i'm sosh ri. i just want to check your facts. what democrats holding office in the congress want to see sequestration. >> the ones who voted for it. starting with them. you mean this whole thing got passed just on republican votes? >> it was called kicking the can -- >> are you kidding? >> i'm going to ask you again, do you believe right now there are any democrats in the house or senate who want to see sequestration? >> yes. >> name one. >> there have been folks on the record, chris. i can't name
hard and part of the economy. for those of us who fly you are going to have to adjust the schedule and reduce the number of flights. we will see the system remain safe, but boy i will tell you the lines when you travel are going to increase unless congress and the administration step up and they have this week to do it. so they could step into it and avert the sequester. >> thank you for joining us tonight. >>> let's play "hardball" ♪ >> it's a down and dirty world when youp decide shop cho ping the government is screw up traffic control, whatever raises the noise lefrl. bashes the democrats and lowers hope. is this what satisfies the boys in the back row? is this john boehner's version of feedings the zoo? is this final payment to insanity? the last ves taj of what calm republicanism is ready to cough up. how else can you let this frankenstein monster, this doomsday machine, this sequestration go ber circumto damage and mor real to the people. >>> gentlemen, i wrant to start with you, michael, because i know you'll disagree with me. i read a lot of reporting today that says grea
on the economy. >> we just keep spending more money, would he create more dependency. we get more and more irresponsible, one crisis to the next, all of them manufactured, except for the real crisis, which nobody ever addresses and that is we can't afford any of this. >> the sequester, real crisis or politics as usual or both. karl rove joins us, nice to see you, karl. >> greta, great to see you. >> greta: okay, karl, is this a real crisis for the nation or is this just politics as usual or both? >> it's a crisis in this regard. we're talking about cutting 2.3% out of this year's budget. this year's budget is bigger than last year's. it's not like we're cutting below what we spent last year, but we're taking 2.3% of this year's budget and cutting it. now, that's 85 billion out of a 3.554 trillion dollar budget. that is a -- that's $35,540 billions of dollars and we're trying to cut 85 out. if we can't do that, we're in real trouble because we'd have a huge spending problem in this country and we've got to start somewhere. look, i don't want to underestimate how difficult this is in the mid
there are more significant. we need a transition to -- there are major economies going and the direction of low carbon. we are pushing the us to go in that direction. there is opportunity for canada to diversify its economy and become low carbon. and europe, they're looking at a directive. there is an opportunity i think to view the developments. is this a momentous change that we are looking at to start driving this? what does that mean for that relationship? i think the economic growth and the job opportunities are much bigger and greater than where we would find the fossil fuels sector. >> rupert murdoch, the guy who owns fox news and the wall street journal, he tweeted against of a keystone and said that we do not need. we have cleaner, natural gas from phrack inc.. -- fracking. what is the implication of this domestic boom? what crowd out the need for energy from canada? what does it mean that the u.s. is talking about being energy independent? >> it was separated into two areas. natural gas and homes. we are looking at surpluses. to say whether it will crowd canadian gas out of the u.s. m
on the economy and on people's lives is real. >> indeed, defense officials also said today especially if it did not start right away, not only will the jobs be furloughed, all civilian pay will be cut by 20%. one reason white house aides say they have the upper hand over speaker john boehner and the conservatives seem to agree. boehner had an op-ed blasting the president for not coming up with a solution. the republican declared the cuts will be deep writing a week from now, a dramatic new federal policy is set to go in to effect that threatens the u.s. national security. thousands of jobs and more. conservative journalist byron york responding to the op-ed noting that boehner has uncomfortable position. adding why would boehner adopt the democratic description of the cut as deep when it affects small part of the federal spending? democrats are having their own problems coordinating their message, as the white house tries to push back on this probably attack. >> it was his proposal. i thought it was a bad idea. the president got it and he signed in law. he didn't have to sign it in to law. for
people have been coming from mexico. and part of that is the bad economy in the u.s. there's just fewer jobs. part of that is a good economy in mexico. part of it's our enforcement. and of course, drug cartels and the drug war in mexico have played a huge role. >> but james, republicans are going to have to talk about border security, border security, border security to sell the other part of this. we saw john mccain and jeff flake, the two senators from arizona, having to sort of go back and forth and back and forth and slowly move their constituents along. and the way they do that is by talking tough on the border. >> yes. and this is politics playing out. right after the election, even sean hannity said well, maybe i'm for some kind of a border thing. the people in the republican party voting in these republican primaries, they're not sold on this. and i think senator mccain found that when he went back to arizona. it's going to happen time and time again. and they do have to bring them along. >> it's going to be tough in louisiana, too, isn't it? >> very. >> mary landrieu. is mary,
get breaks. homosexual couples do not. it costs the economy because money that's going into extra taxes, into these other expenses could be going into the economy to benefit everybody. >> suze, i know you did a special on this on cnbc last summer, and kind of big head scratcher out of this was that gay and lesbian couples pay more in this country to be treated unequally. >> so does that make any sense? it doesn't make any sense anymore. listen, we are 2013, and the time has come now that doma is ended, that everybody is treated equal. there should be no financial inequalities anywhere. there should be no emotional inequalities. as the governor will tell you, he not only considers this a civil rights issue, but it also is a financial issue as well. this is the time now starting in march when we're going to hear these arguments starting in the supreme court that hopefully we can get everybody on board to understand that everybody financially in my opinion is getting hurt by this. not just gay couples. >> governor, i want to give you the last word, and you talked about how the econom
're going to cut everything right now, sequestration. it's going to slow down the economy. you've got democrats -- you've got the president running around because he only knows how to do one thing, ask for higher taxes. he's leading with the taxes. we've got to raise more taxes. it's the rich, it's the corporations, tax, tax, tax. i thought we had this debate before. democrats don't seem to understand that taxing americans dampens the economy, hurts small businesses, hurts a lot of americans. republicans don't seem to understand that massive unfocused cuts right now are going to slow down the economy and hurt americans, too. >> you seriously have to wonder whether anyone in washington, in the house, in the senate, in the white house, in the administration, republican, democrat, do they ever go outdoors? do they ever see what happens every day to ordinary americans? people who have been getting crushed economically for the past 10 or 15 years are now getting crushed again, doubly so. the payroll tax has been eliminated. have you checked out the price of gasoline over the past couple of
the economy. >> this should be a no-brainer. let me just point out that it will slow down the recovery. >> reporter: the transportation secretary said that furloughs due to budget cuts will mean major headaches for airline travelers. >> flights to major cities like new york, chicago, and san francisco and others could experience delays of up to 90 minutes. >> reporter: lahood warns delayed and cancelled flights will begin a month after the march 1st cuts kick in, and air traffic control towers at smaller airports will be closed. today's statements echo other agency heads recently on capitol hill warning of consequences and follows president obama's appearance with first responders highlighting the interruption of vital services. >> the president is making stuff up he puts law enforcement, firemen and policemen, who 98% of them are used with local taxes and said you're going to lose the local policemen because of this. >> reporter: lawmakers are concerned-- concerned about the impact to cuts in national security o. the economic side, there is an increasing debate about the impact of seq
that the overall impact of the economy will be to slow down the recovery. >> what do we know about planned talks next week? >> not much. as you just were saying there's not been much in the way of talks so far and most of what the president has planned is what the republicans have been decrying as more of a campaign strategy than anything across the country and taking his case to the people about the potential effects of this sequester. he did make those calls to boehner and mcconnell yesterday. it was seen as prefunctory and no real negotiations and i think part of the reason why the discussion is turning in to a blame game is that both sides have basically accepted that this is going to happen and now all that remains is trying to blame each other for it when it comes. >> zachary, you know wall street and all sides of this. we have not seen a great reaction of wall street. that was the looming cloud with the fiscal cliff. what would wall street do and jolt me believes of congress. does that help or hurt the president as he tries to explain to people, at least what he feels will happen and not
industries and economies, the world's largest trade mostly predictable ally and always dependable friend. but some major changes on the horizon could present new challenges for the relationship. let's begin with energy. right now nearly all of canada's oil and gas exports are to the united states. that represents about 10% of u.s. energy needs. but that's about to change. neutrally technologies have unlocked new supplies of crude oil and natural gas from previously unreachable reservoirs across the u.s.. >> after years of talking about, we are finally poised to control our own energy future to disconnect some experts predict the united states will be energy independent by the year 2035. how will that affect canada's 40 billion-dollar oil bench and what will energy independence and for u.s. foreign policy? and what does it mean for pipelines? the canadian government is anxiously awaiting a decision from the white house on the proposed keystone xl pipeline. it would carry out the oil sands nearly 2,000 miles to refineries on the u.s. gulf coast. the secretary of state john kerry who has lo
: wherever our tins go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. [ babies crying ] surprise -- your house was built on an ancient burial ground. [ ghosts moaning ] surprise -- your car needs a new transmission. [ coyote howls ] how about no more surprises? now you can get all the online trading tools you need without any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. ♪ tracy: it is time to make some money with charles payne. he is talking about a restaurant industry stock. steak for dinner, charles. charles: let talk about the hotel. graduated from high school. went to lsu. graduated college at 19 years old. she had honors and chemistry and physics. she ended up getting married. that is what women back then bit. she sold drinks out of her house. she went back to work as a lab technician. one day, a few years later, there was a classified ad for a restaurant. it was open the same day that she was born. she goes into the air and buys the restaurant. she buys it with no experience at all. it is ruth's steakh
, yet kept down by a frozen food division or slowing restaurant economy. the darn thing has been ripe for the taking for years and years. it always amazed me it hadn't been taken before. the bears chide optimists, lacking in rigor, yet when i questioned why a goldman sachs analyst would put a sell on a great company like heinz, nobody else seemed to think it was odd at all. we've been zero-summing here for ages, and if they're reaching for manitowoc and terex, not just caterpillar and deere, now you know it's time to rotate out of heinz. don't we like sell sell sell when we buy buy buy. isn't that the plan? i don't know. that's not the plan for everybody. warren buffett, he doesn't care about sector rotations. he cares about acquires brands, lasting brands for less, some sort of consummate wholesale buyer likes brands for less. now it's his. who was really complacent here? i say it was the goldman analysts, not the buyers. how about dell? you really think that dell, which supported slightly better than expected numbers, is that that much better than heinz? once again, here's the stock
might help grow the economy. the government's interest is to provide domestic security, and, we, as representatives are charged with safeguarding the public's interest and protecting civil liberties. developing and effective regulatory frame work could be the process, but this hearing is one step towards ensuring this is happening in a timely and effective manner. it is our responsibility, and we don't take it lightly, to ensure the need for oversight and have proper procedures created and federal agencies meet the timelines to address the rapid emergence of the uas systems in our national air space. that's why, i again, compliment the chairman. thank you for the leadership in calling the hearing today. i want to thank the witnesses, and i look forward to your testimony. thank you very much, mr. chairman. >> mr. maffet, thank you so much. i look forward to working with you as we go forward in the congress, and from your statements, i can tell you and i will be close colleagues protecting civil liberties and privacy issues because those issues are extremely pont to me and -- impo
. they said don't be nervous, weu don't shoot white people. they're fighting over narcotics. the economy is squeezed, so they're fighting over smaller and smaller pieces of the pie. nothing spilled out into the white neighborhoods yet. right now it's contained. >> it's irrelevant who is shooting whom. maybe the cityat needs a lot mos gang cops, cops that break up, the gang. but certainly don't need more gun laws. >> i know. the cops there, what they don't do is get on the streets and do foot patrol. they stay in their cars. they don't form relationships. >> because the civil rights groups in chicago. because a lot of these culprits are young kids.ot they put pressure on them, don't lay hands on these kids. last year alone, 96% of gun felonies were not even prosecuted in the town. so how do you fix it from here? >> i think that what everybody is doing is focusing on the wrong problem. so the gun issue, yes, i would like it, too, if we could waiveu a magic wand and there would be no more gun violence. the root cause of this is the dissolution of the family, underperforming schools. if you
to do with a rotten economy. older adults are staying in the work force longer any younger adults staying out of the work force longer because they cannot get into it. host: if you don't have a retirement, there is this option -- norman is joining us from maryland, 45 years old. how much have you saved so far for your retirement? caller: first, thanks for having an article on this subject. i have been waiting for this opportunity. i have $2,800 in my 401k plan. i am wanting your opinion for people my age. i was born in 1968. it seems we are at the tail end of the pension plans and profit- sharing and at the front end of all the financial crises in the country. people my age, it seems we were never able told the 10% we were told, the city to hold 10% your entire working life for your retirement. between jobs and layoffs -- and i have always been fortunate to make as much as college graduates, but between the jobs and layoffs throughout my work life and the clinton era taxes and everything -- i'm not blaming him, i thought he was a good president even though i am a republican, i jus
they have to go elsewhere. and when they go elsewhere, jobs go elsewhere. your entire economy begins to suffer with the lack of clean water. narrator: while the water infrastructure provides for our health, safety, and economy, a growing concern is that the value society derives from water has not traditionally been reflected in the price we pay for water. man: when you take a look at how much people pay for water, as a percentage of median household income, it's usually less than 1%. and when you compare that to how much we pay for electricity and gas, cable tv, and internet, the bottom line is, in the united states, we don't pay a heck of a lot for water. curtis: at an average cost of about $2.50 for 1,000 gallons of tap water, it is a great bargain. garvin: but the rates that are being charged for water are insufficient to replace existing systems and to expand existing systems. narrator: because original infrastructure investments were frequently subsidized by the federal government, water pricing was often calculated without accounting for the initial cost to build the sy
in second? caller: that would be clinton with the economy. he picked up the economy and we had a surplus. host: who wood your parents have said? caller: probably fdr, because he helped everybody, like social security and when there was no work, he helped people find work, came up with programs to help them get work. i'm not sure what it was called because i was not keeping up with it back then. all these programs became up with to help the working man. host: you remember your parents talking about this? caller: i do. host: how did they view government back then? caller: before he helped them, they probably gave it a 0 rating. host: francis, tennessee, republican caller. george washington? caller: correct. because he started the country, made the constitution were initially. before that, and he was the first in war, the first increase. he was a good and virtuous man and set an example for the rest of the president's to follow. host: what example is that? caller: he served two terms and stepped down. he advocated for a long time, people staying out of foreign entanglements. host: who would
our deficits without harming our economy. but congress has to act. >> reporter: the white house wants a plan with smaller spending cuts and more tax revg news. republicans say the government is already too bloated and higher taxes should not be part of this equation. budget expert isabelle says the automatic cuts will hurt the economy,'ve though most government agencies should be able to weather them. >> most organizations can manage a cut of 5%, 7% in their budget without long-term harm. i don't mean it won't be painful. it will be. >> reporter: allen simpson and erskine bowles says people will start feeling the effects like locker lines at the airports. >> when this happens they're going come back and say we're sick of this intransjens, let's do something smart. >> reporter: they'll only have a few days when they return next week. >>> on the "cbs moneywatch" now, going on the offensive against cyber attacks, and apple gets bitten by a bug. erica ferrari is here with that and more in new york. good morning, erica? >> good morning, anne-marie. tokyo's nikkei gained 1%. hong kong's han
to be dropped? new developments in the troubling trend for americans and the nation's economy. gas prices shooting up nearly 50 cents in 60 days, taking a huge bite out of americans who are already earning less because of the payroll tax we got hit with the beginning of the year. according to the triple-a, the national average for a gallon of gasoline is now, 3.78. so when your car has a 20 gallon tank it will cost you more than 75 bucks every time you fill up. you don't need me to tell you that because you're experiencing it it and also means you're now paying $10 more per fill up than a month ago. the combination of soaring gas prices and higher taxes are not only threatening the larger economy, but the current administration as well. chris stirewalt our digital editor and host of power play live. and interesting to read your power play on foxnews.com because you talked about how this is the exact position that the republicans, who wound up getting creamed in that 2006 mid term he election, found themselves in when gas prices were soaring under president bush and wow, did the democrats
are people prepared for the careers of our new economy. by 2025 we could have 20 million jobs without enough college graduates to fill them. that's why at devry university, we're teaming up with companies like cisco to help make sure everyone's is ready with the know how we need for a new tomorrow. [ male announcer ] make sure america's ready. make sure you're ready. at devry.edu. ♪ ♪ >>> health throw new york. i'm chris hayes. hello from new york. i'm chris hayes. luke burbank of the podcast too beautiful to live. heidi moore of the guardian. this week we got to see the state of the union from president barack obama touching on a whole range of domestic issues as well as turning to some of the foreign policy that -- items on his agenda. i thought the way that he dealt with the difference between his domestic policy call for gun violence and his -- his call on immigration was really, really notable. particularly because those are the two things in the administration now. this was the rallying moment of the state of the union was this very dramatic crescendo around gun violence when he ta
technology has seeped into more and more crevices and nooks of the economy. because when i started at sequoia capital there's no way that we would have considered investing in a payments company, a financial services company, a media company. an advertising company. all of those sorts of things we've invested in quite happily in the last 15 years. it was technology and-- seeping out everywhere. >> rose: at the core of every business. >> exactly. and where technology goes, we follow. >> rose: you've been outspoken or at least you've made public statements saying wait, don't be so critical of apple because of the decline in the stock price. you believe in the future of apple and there's nothing, no reason not to be excited about the continued growth of that company. >> i'm not a soothsayer. all i was trying to do in the pandemonium after they announced their results recently was just try to paint a picture of realistic expectations for a company that is now as large as apple is. and-- . >> rose: second largest company in the world. >> and the point that i was making was that if the growth rate
as your life and career change, fidelity is there for your personal economy, helping you readjust your retirement plan along the way. rethink how you're invested. and refocus as your career moves forward. wherever you are today, a fidelity ira has a wide range of investment choices to help you fine-tune your personal economy. call today and we'll make it easy to move that old 401(k) to a fidelity no-fee ira. >> greta: 11:00 is almost here, time for last call. can the u.s. crack down on cyber attacks and pay back china at the same time? >> political news here there is talk that the white house may fine china for recent cyber attacks on american companies. fines could total in the millions of dollars. we can use that money to pay back china this, is perfect. >> greta: that is your last call. thank you for being with us tonight. go to gretawire.com and tell us what you think about foreign aid. we'll see you tomorrow night 10:00 p.m. eastern. go to gretawire.com. captioned by closed captioning services, inc. >> bill: the o'reilly factor is on. tonight -- >> there is a face missing ins
economies of black communities, the northern ghetto, so to speak should be run by blacks instead of absentee white owners. he believes community control of schools. so yes, he believes in black autonomy. he's not an integrationist as such and he said it's up to us, it is our struggle. >> taylor branch, author of the multivolume, "america in the king years" presents his thoughts on key moments in the civil rights movement. this is about an hour and 15 minutes. >> thank you, mr. hill. i've been here before. i'm glad to be back and now glad to be back talking about something that has been a subject dear to me for my whole life and is inescapable now that i'm getting older, that it is my life's work and i am glad for it. this is another round. i'm going to take more questions tonight. going to say provocative things about what i think this history is significant and about this project itself, which is a little odd to spend 24 years writing a 2300 page trilogy and commodity years later with 190 page book. a lot of people who have read some of the other ones think it's probably not true, that i'm
spending makes up 20% of our local economy. defense spending alone makes up almost 10% of our ecomony. >>> many of us buy a fancy sports car or jump out of a plane. how the first lady handled her mid life crisis. >>> a warning for women who can't make it through the morning without that cup of coffee. >>> the active scene off shore that has you looking for a new place to go swimming. >>> it's dry now. but you want to grab your umbrella. your soggy forecast and danella checks i-66 next with weather >>> take a look at cell phone sid yoe from hawaii. this splashing is from half a dozen tiger sharks. a marine biologist took the video on the island of oahu. he called authorities because swimmers were nearby. a boat traveled around warning people about the sharks. no one was hurt. i know they were getting out of there fast. >> tom will be here in a second with the forecast. yesterday we had the video of the like a thousand dolphins in the little school or a university if it's that many. >> a university. ha ha. i think the difference is the sharks will bite you. >> dolphins have teeth. >> i
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